On May 1, 2019 a massive fire erupted inside the sanctuary of St. Joseph Catholic Church in Phoenix. Everything was destroyed – except for the cross.
If you visit Casa Grande Ruins National Monument near Coolidge, AZ you’ll definitely see the “great house” and so much more.
At Walnut Canyon National Monument, southeast of Flagstaff, you can walk through one of the best preserved communities of cliff dwellings in Arizona.
Tucked into a small valley of South Mountain Park on the opposite side of Phoenix proper is a little known ruins site that has generated all sorts of urban myths. I think I uncovered the truth.
Wave Cave is one of the most photographed natural wonders in Arizona. Find out how to take your own wave cave pictures, get trailhead directions and a permit.
Intense sunshine and heat in Phoenix pose a unique challenge for gardeners trying to grow flowers and vegetables. One family has created a system for growing plants vertically on the block walls surrounding their property.
Arizona is reportedly home to more ancient dwellings and ruins sites than any other state in the U.S.. Thankfully many of them are preserved and protected on land managed by the National Parks Service. Others, like the Mindelff Cavates are preserved primarily due to their remote location.
No experience embodies the spirit of the American Southwest better than visiting a cliff dwelling formerly inhabit by native people. Few are as easily accessible or well preserved as the two at beautiful Tonto National Monument near Roosevelt, AZ.
At the World’s Smallest Museum in Superior, AZ you can view the world’s largest Apache Tear stone from one of the world’s largest copper mines.
Boyce Thompson Arboretum, tucked into the foothills of Picketpost Mountain near Superior, AZ is a state park like no other. It’s home to hundreds of species of desert loving plants from around Arizona and other parts of the world.
Some think it’s a beautiful form of art. Others equate it to environmental vandalism. What do you think? Take the … More
Hayden Flour Mill attracted the town that became Tempe and gave Mill Avenue its name.